from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. chase; pursue
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See 3d chase, n., 3.
- transitive v. To pursue. See chase v. t.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A former spelling of chase.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
-- Well may I get aboard -- This is the chace] This clamour was the cry of the dogs and hunters; then seeing the bear, he cries, _this is the chace_. or, the
To me fair chace is not violasted if a guy who for one legitimate reason or another cant walk, ..
This they had evidently run down in chace, (I had almost said by scent) which fully convinces me, that lions do not always seize their prey, as Tigers, by sur:
I stopped but to look round, and then with Young, joind the rest of the party, who had killed a lioness and were in chace of a fourth.
"More likely," answered the Captain, "they were invented by some wrinkled old hag, who'd a mind for to keep the young fellows in chace, let them be never so weary."
UHH DUH ROBERT PATTINSON he’s so hot i will say chace is hot but rob is still hotter except when he doesn’t shave but he’s still hotter
Gilbert de Clare, Earl of Gloucester, claiming a certain "chace" near Malvern Forest, whence came the Bishop’s supply of game, found a relentless opponent in Bishop Cantilupe.
My most "fun" and memorable experience was, at age nine, having the chace to shoot an authentic WWII 9mm submachine gun.
ET23: The ball's played through the centre for Park Ji-sung to chace, but Palace skipper Patrick McCarthy slides in and clears with a magnificent tackle.
All the games produced this year were awesome, and it was nice to finally get a chace to play a lot of them.
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